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The Princeton union. [volume] (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, November 20, 1902, Image 7

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:antly related to the governor. Ana,
lines you are interested, I will tell you
the story as I know it."
"Oh, there is a story, then." I thought
"There is a story, and it is one which
the governor would not like to have
brought into prominence while the
princess is here. The elder brother of
Neslerov married Alexandra, a cousin
of Princess Olga. This was something
like twenty-three or twenty-four years
ago. No I think it must be twenty
five or six. Well, they were well mated,
those two. Prince Alexis was the heir
to the great estate of Graslov and his
hereditary title, besides being Prince
Neslerov, was Duke of Graslov. A
year or so after this happy marriage a
son was born to this couple. He was
named Alexis, after his father. He
was a fine young fellow, so I have
heard, and grew sturdily. When he
was a year old, or perhaps two, Prince
Alexis died. Now, it so happened that
the old Duke of Graslov, who was still
living, had had a quarrel with Princess
Alexandra. Her branch of the family
was not friendly to his, and things did
not go right, and they quarreled. Just
what that had to do with the story I
do not know, but I am telling you what
everybody in Term knew at that time.
"At that time Prince Nicholas, now
governor of Tomsk, was fifteen years
of age, and was the favorite of his
father. It was commonly reported that
the duke preferred to see his younger
son inherit the title and estate rather
than have it go to the son of the prin
cess. Anyway, one day, twenty years
ago, the young prince, then about three
years old, or perhaps less, was drowned
in the Kama. At least that is what
was said. The boy wandered away
from his nurse and walked to the
river. Some of his garments were
found on the river bank, and it would
seem as though the little fellow had
intended to follow the example of the
boys of the serfs he had seen and was
going to take a river bath. However,
the body was never found and the
poor princess was broken hearted. In
a year she, too, died, and at the time
her branch of the Neslerovs charged
foul play. It was openly said they ac
cused the old duke and Prince Nicho
las of having murdered her. It was
not proved and was not tried. The two
branches remained at feud. The old
duke died and Prince Nicholas entered
into his inheritance, but he has not
used the title, probably out of con
sideration for the feelings of his rela
"Now we come down to the present
day. It was openly charged by some
of the other Neslerovs that the serv
ants of the house of Graslov were in
volved, and it was thought at one time
that certain others not of the house
hold knew something. Among these
was the family of an ironworker,
Michael Paulpoff, consisting of himself,
his wife and a child. But the Paul
poffs disclaimed all knowledge, and
were so stupid and innocent looking
that they were dropped from consid
eration. But it seems that an enmity
has long existed in their obscure minds
against the governor, and they have
been secretly working to fasten the
murder of Princess Alexandra upon
him. Whether they knew anything at
the time or whether some one dying
told them, I do not know. Certain it
is that they have some knowledge they
will use against our governor. They
were sent to Siberia and were unable
to work at the mystery. But this ac
cursed American came and was inter
ested. He swore he would fasten this
murder upon Neslerov because Ne
slerov had loved that American girl,
daughter of Gordon, the engineer.
Now you see why the American, Den
ton, and the powerful young black
smith were arrested, and why, even
though in the dungeons, nothing more
can be done until this princess leaves.
Neslerov declares he is innocent, but
the power and influence of her family,
if joined with the efforts of the Ameri
can and the Paulpoffs, might destroy
him. Am I understood?"
"Yes, perfectly. Neslerov is ours, and
we are his. We must be loyal. Let the
prisoners remain in the dungeons until
we are free to act. Thenwell, even
now we might forget to send them
"That, Unsgethop, is the very idea.
The princess will dance merrily upon
this floor while they starve to death
on the one below."
The two police officers chuckled, and
Olga, having learned enough, crept
back to her room. She was passing
through the upper coiTidor when she
was startled by a shadow as of a man.
A young officer in command of the
palace guard was making his rounds.
He stopped short when he saw the prin
cess then, discreet as all'young officers
about the palace were, he saluted and
was about to pass on. She stopped him.
"Lieutenant," she said, "this is my
room. I wish to speak to you alone."
He hesitated. He knew that she was
the Princess Olga. He knew she would
not seek his presence for pleasure. He
feared the displeasure of Neslerov, but
the winning beauty of Olga conquered,
and he slipped into her room.
"What is your name?" she asked, her
manner turning at once to that of the
stern woman of business.
"Michael Dermsky, princess."
"Your position?"
"Lieutenant of the guard."
"How would you like to be a major
of cavalry?"
"Major of cavalry! Such a promotion
at my agefrom a lieutenant?"
"It is possibleeven more is possible.
But you must obey me."
"You are the Princess Olga, but I
must obey the governor of Tomsk."
"Wait," she said, and from a secret
receptacle she took a folded paper upon
which were a few words and a great
seal. She held it for him to read. He
dropped to his knees.
"The seal of his majesty the czarl"
he said in an awestricken voice. "I
obeycommand meI obey."
"Rise. When will you be relieved*?"
"Come to me and say nothing to any
"I obey I will be dumb."
Quickly, though she was weary, Olga
sat down and wrote a letter. It was
scarcely more than finished when the
officer returned.
"Is there not a train to Tobolsk this
"There is. The train your highness
came on returns today."
"Take this letter to Tobolsk. Give it
into no other hand but that of Count
de Muloff, governor general of western
Siberia. Do you understand?"
"I do. And if the governor should"
"Remain at Tobolsk. I have arrang
ed for that in the letter. You need never
fear the present governor of Tomsk."
He bowed, placed the letter in his
bosom and retired. With a sigh of
weariness and of relief the princess
threw herself upon her bed and was
soon asleep.
ftond Recollections of the Days
the Haecake and Flapjacks.
With good meal and a cook following
tiw lessons and traditions of. the old
regime delicious bread may be baked
of Indian meal. But we have grave
doubts whether it can be baked as well
in a stove as in an open fireplace but,
alas, of the latter only a few remain.
The ashcake, of course, must have
ashes. They are indispensable. As
well try to produce a mint julep with
out mint. On the other hand, "flap
jacks" need only a well greased frying
pan, but skill is required to turn them.
That is done by pitching them* out of
the pan into the air and making them
come down flap on the other side. The
corn pone may be cooked in a stove or
The hoecake was originally cooked
on a hoe in the fields and in the negro
cabin. A skillet will do well enough
for it, but must be well greased at the
bottom. So, too, with respect to egg
or batter bread. As for corn muffins,
the appliances of a range are admira
bly adapted to them.
We wish some millionaire would fit
up a Virginia country home in ante
bellum style and among other things
have in it a big open fireplace, a black
cook in a gingham dress, with a red
bandanna on her head, and also have
a half acre mint bed, an icehouse and
an old time garden filled with raspber
ries and gooseberries, thyme, sage, cur
rants and all the ordinary table vege
When one of those old time homes
and gardens and kitchens is restored
and the host and hostess have entered
into possession, we desire to be listed
as a frequent guest, with a reserved
seat in the chimney corner. Then all
we shall want will be the zest, the ap
petite, the voraciousness we possessed
when we could eat eighteen rolls and
six eggs for breakfast and consuine a
whole watermelon between meals. But,
alas, it would be easier to restore old
walls and open fireplaces than to bring
back the digestion and storage capacity
of a youth that's gone, of a time that's
past and never can return.Richmond
Put a pinch of bicarbonate of soda
In the water when boiling salmon.
This makes it a beautiful red color.
When roasting fowls, put them into
an intensely hot oven until carefully
browned after that cook slowly, bast
ing frequently.
When gravy is being made from
roast veal, lamb, beef or chicken, use
milk instead of water added to the
brown drippings left in the pan after
the fat has been poured off.
Before baking a bluefish the Creole
cooks pour over it a sauce made from
fresh or canned tomatoes in which
garlic ia chopped. It is then baked un
til the flesh of the fish flakes, admitting
the sauce.
For a quick cake beat until thick
four eggs add four tablespoonfuls of
sugar, half a cupful of flour, a little
cinnamon and lemon rind beat well
and spread on a baking pan bake in
quick oven and cut at once.
Cooking teachers say that the ingre
dients for pancakes, fritters and the
like should be mixed fully two hours
before the batter is needed. This, they
explain, gives the flour a chance to
swell, and the batter is better and
more wholesome.
A Clver Hrs.
manye horseso are fed on the
A great0
streets from "catbags" drawn up over
their noses and wabbling about in a
manner which must make it very un
comfortable to eat one's dinner in that
way. The Boston Herald tells of a
bright horse down in "Pie Alley"
which had nearly reached the bottom
of his bag. It wabbled awfully, but
the oats were sweet and he was hun
gry. In front of him stood a wagon,
and the wagon had a wheel. Happy
thought! He walked up to the wheel,
rested bis canvas bag on the top of it
and finished his dinner to the last oat
in a comfortable, leisurely fashion and
With a twinkle in bis eye. If that was
not a triumph of mind over matter,
what was it?
ikow to Bleep ToanST*
One of the secrets of keeping yoxmg,
iVigorous and supple jointed is to con
tinue to practice the activities of youth
and to refuse to allow the mind to
stiffen the muscles by its suggestion
of age limitations. If men like Peter
Cooper and .William E. Gladstone, Who
kept lip the vitalizing exercises of ro
bust manhood when far into the
eighties, had succumbed at forty to the
thought of approaching age, how much
of their valuable life work would have
remained .undone!Success.
W.C. T.tJ.
Through the courtesy of the UNI ON this space
is granted to the W. C. T. U. The press super
intendent assumes all responsibility for the
sentiments and statements contained herein.
Our Motto: "For God and Home and Native
Our Badge: A knot of white ribbon.
Our Aims: Home protection, prohibition of
the liquor traffic, equal, suffrage, one standard
of morals, and the bringing about of a better
public sentiment.
MRS. N. C. LIBB Y, President,
Mas. JANE ORTON, Secretary,
MRS. A DA FARNHA M. Treasurer.
Gleanings From National Convention
Report in Union Signal.
At least 2,000 people were pres
ent in the Jefferson opera house,
Portland to listen to President
Stevens' first words. "Because,"
she said "we are patriots, because
we are striving to make our coun
try a better country. Let us
stand while we sing'"America."
Forty-five states and territories
responded to roll call.
Eev. Mr. Sanders of London,
who accompanied Lady Henry
Somerset, to Portland, was intro
duced. He said that he had 20,-
000 of the poorest people in Lon
don in his parish and they were
in charge of "Our World's Presi-
dent." "Is it any wonder that the
W. C. T. U. women are held in
high esteem by the thousands who
are benefited by such women as
our leader in more than fifty coun
I wish it was possible to
give the president's address in
full. I can only quote a few of
Mrs. Stevens' words: "Our gains
are marvelously encouraging," she
said. "Their is ample evidence
that the law prohibiting liquor
selling in the army canteen is ac
complishing all that its advocates
had hoped. It is Well known that
there is a beer hall in each national
soldiers' home, with one exception.
To fight piohibition in every form
is and also has been the watch
word of all papers edited in the
interests of the liquor dealers.
The 'Wine and Spirit News' said
not long ago that never before in
the history of temperance agitation
has there been such widespread
and continuous attack upon the
liquor traffic as at the present
time." (Yes, they fight prohibi
tion because prohibition prohibits
in spite of their cry to the con
trary. The law against murder
does not fully stop that crime,
but shame on the man who would
vote to have that law repealed.
Mississippi lacked only one vote
of securing state prohibition, and
who cannot imagine the fathers in
that state who are following their
sons to a drunkards' graves, and
the cry that should penetrate the
heart of every Christian voter
in the land. Do you not hear it,
my brother? Oh, if I had only
cast that one vote, but it's too late,
too late. I pray you hear and
Several license and liquor manu
facturing states pay from $1.00 to
$7.00 per capita to the United
States government for internal
revenue. Prohibition Maine pays
less than five cents per capita and
yet thousands seem to think that
the nation would go to smash
financially if it was not for the
liquor license money.
The amount of liquor sold con
stantly increases under the dispen
sary plan system. The defeat of
the Georgia dispensary bill was
brought about by the W. C. T.
IL, as was also the scheme to
fasten that law upon the people of
Florida. An increasing number
of corporations call for total ab
stinence among their employes.
President Roosevelt said in his
message: "In dealing with the
aboriginal races few things are
more important than to preserve
them from terrible physical and
moral degradation resulting from
the liquor traffic." Out of this
came the bill forbidding any
American to sell intoxicants, opium
or fire arms in any island of the
Pacific which is not under the
government of a civilized power.
The W. C. T. U. fought and
won the battle for the quarterly
temperance lessons and are receiv
ing words of praise from Sunday
school workers everywhere.
During the past year 4,702 new
members were added to the rolls,
while the L. T. L. report 6,928
new members.
Miss Sena Mosier, a Y. organ
izer, found in the state prison at
Auburn, N. Y., 4,000 men
106 women. Of the latter thirty
nine "were banded together in a
W. C. T, U. The Auburn Y.
volunteers pay state dues and help
them in their work, and also find
homes for each one when they are
released. Do the Y. W. C. T. U.
girls amount to anything? At
least seventy-five per cent of these
prisoners were brought, to their
crime through intemperance.
In 1896 during the dreadful
massacre Lady Henry ancl Fran
ces. Willard labored unceasingly to
help the Armenians. All whoa
were sent to us throguh their ef-
forts now have homes of their
own. Some of them stood on the
platform on welcome night. One
man voiced the gratitude of his
countrymen to the Christian
women for their help.
After delegates from Canada,
Great Britain, South Africa,
Japan, etc., were introduced, a
solo was sung, the refrain of
which ran thus:
'"Oh, knot of white ribbon,
The light silken ribbon
The pure tie of ribbon,
Which shows we belong."
Luck in Thirteen.
By sending 13 miles Wm. Spicey, of
Walton Furnace, Vt., got a box of
Bucklen's Arnica Salve, that wholly
cured a horrible fever sore on his leg.
Nothing else could. Positively cures
bruises, felons, ulcers, eruptions, boils,
burns, corns and piles. Only 25c.
Guaranteed by C. A. Jack, druggist.
J. E. Franklin and family of
Cove have moved to Onamia.
The Onamia Lodge of Modern
Woodmen will give a dance
Christmas eve.
Henry Maljette and Lee Cramb
spent a few days here shootina:
ducks last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McClure
made a trip to Stillwater and the
twin cities last week.
Ed. Sherman returned from
thrashing last week. He will
move to Onamia soon.
Mr. Franklin and Geo. Orton
have opened up a blacksmith and
wood working shop here.
The new dam and bridge are
now completed and fording the
river is no longer necessary.
Geo. Locke and son George re
turned-from a two year's trip to
Idaho. They have claims there
and will return there in the spring.
The Indians were paid $6.80
each at the recent payment. They
are promised a large payment in
January amounting to about
twenty dollars each.
The Indians are all camped on
the big lake shore near J. P. Wil
son's place making preparations
for a big medicine dance. 'Tis
needless to say that the north
wind is strongly impregnated with
the fumes of scoot-e-wa-bo.
James Warren's driving team
ran away on election day and suc
ceeded in smashing his buggy into
smitherines. They ran three and
one^half miles from home to
Onamia reaching here with only
the running gear. To finish up
their election day celebration they
ran into and upset Mr. Gunter's
team standing at Cundy & Mc
Clure's store and the Gunter team
in turn ran away. W did not
learn whose election they were
What is the matter with our
"deer hunters." Only a few have
departed this fall.
Mr. Ewing of Princeton was a
Vineland caller last week.
John Mann from' Minneapolis,
visited with Mr. and Mrs. Rider
Mrs. J. S. Collins has been on
the sick list, but is improving.
Wm. Anderson has gone up
north on his claim.
Si. Lund returned from Mar
shall where he has been employed
during the fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Bronchard went
to Little Falls Thursday and re
turned Saturday.
The Indians are indulging in a
grand dance, after the payment at
the J. P. point about nine miles
from here.
There will be a grand ball given
at Daigle's hall, Nov. 29th.
Everybody come and have a good
Geo. Zimmerman from Wadena
spent Sunday at Hotel Daigle and
sold fancy candies for the dance so
the boys and girls can sweeten up.
W. E. Jones left last week for
the north pole region to hunt deer
and other four legged game.
John Dalchow has constructed a
and pretty residence the past
summer. It is a great improve
ment to his farm.
The condition the roads were in
last week was enough to make any
body wonder why automatic mud
boots had not been invented.
A surprise party was given Mrs.
Engebretson and daughter last Sat
urday evening. A big crowd was
present and all liad .a jovial time.
Farmers who had their potatoes
in the pits when the snow put in
its appearance have been getting
double hump on 'em the last few
a\Willi -n" iTiifiiTiiiir Mmmmmimm\\iimM^'^yS0
On account of the dreadful con
dition of the roads the assembly
was not Very large at the school
house last Friday evening. Miss
Ehrlick's program, consisting of
recitations and songs by her pu
pils was short but good and re
ceived hearty applause. After the
program had been rendered the
baskets were sold and they all
went like hot cakes. The whole
affair netted $7.70 which will be
applied to the organ fund.
*************jrajr*********** ******n********tfx******
Charley McDonald returned
home last Wednesday.
Miss May Brooks visited the
Greenbush school, No. 4, last Fri
D. Salee and Wm. Cole took a
trip to Santiago last Saturday on
Mrs. Wm. Kennedy and Miss
Frances Cole took a pleasant ride
to church last Friday evening.
The Literary society met at Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Kennedy's last
Thursday evening. They had a
very pleasant time.
D. Salee has improved his place
by building an addition to his big
barn and putting a new pump in
his well for a windmill.
A birthday party was held at
Mr. Batcherles' Tuesday, Nov.
11th for Roy Batcherles and Harry
Bemis. Everybody who attended
report an enjoyable time.
**********ir*******irt**************#Rrt^^-^tf^u^^w^ii I SANTIAGO.
Frank Henderson has purchased
a new team.
David Maybury was a Big Lake
visitor Tuesday.
W. C. Lind did business in
Princeton the first of the week.
Will jellison and Geo. A. Bige
low were in Princeton Tuesday.
J. R. Savercool of St. Cloud,
spent Sunday at his farm in town.
Mrs. Meda Walker was shop
ping in the twin cities the first of
the week.
Mrs. Jerry Holland was taken
to the hospital at St. Cloud for
Harry Bursley has hired out to
work for James Dugan near
The social at Will Allan's was
not very well attended on account
of bad roads.
Mrs. Herman Kushman expects
to spend the coming winter with
her mother at Anoka.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Reed are vis
iting with Mr. Reed's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Reed, tmV week.
We are sorry to learn by a let
ter from G. L. Stiles that his
health is very poor. Mr. Stiles
was a former resident of this town
and is well known here.
Miss Madge Holland will close
her fall term of school at Glendo
rado Friday with a concert. Miss
Holland has given the best of satis
faction as a teacher(during the past
term as well as in Sherburne
county where she has taught sev
eral terms.
irst Publication Nov. 20,1902.
Mill Lacsss. In Probate Court.
Special Term. November 20th, 1902.
In the matter of the estate of Henry E. Sey
mour, deceased.
Letters of administration on the estate of
Henry E. Seymour, deceased, late of the county
of Franklin and State of Vermont, being
granted to Julius H. Seymour, and an affidavit
of no debts against said estate being duly made
and filed
It is ordered, that three, months be and the
same is hereby allowed from and after the date
of this order, in which all persons having claims
or demands against the said deceased are re
quired to file the same in the probate court of
said county, for examination and allowance, or
be forever barred.
It is further ordered, that the 20th day of
February. 1903, at 10 o'clock A. M., at a special
term of said probate court, to be held at the
probate office in the court house in the village
of Princeton in said county, be and the same
hereby is appointed as the time and place when
and where the said probate court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And it is further ordered, that notice of such
hearing be given to all creditors and persons
interested in said estate by forthwith publish
ing this order once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks in the Princeton Union, a
weekly newspaper printed and published at
Princeton, in said county.
Dated at Princeton the 20th day of Novem
ber, A. D. 1902. By the Court,
[Probate Seal.] udge of Probate.
Attorney for Administrator,
Princeton, Minn.
First Publication Nov. 20,1902.
Asleep Amid Flames.
Breaking intaa blazing: home, some
firemen lately dragged the sleeping in
mates from death. Fancied security,
and death near. It's that way when
you neglect coughs and colds. Don't
do it. Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption gives perfect protection
against all throat, chest and lung trou
bles. Keep it near, and avoid suffer
ing, death, and doctor's bills. A tea
spoonful stops a late cough, persistent
use the most stubborn. Harmless and
nice tasting, it's guaranteed to satisfy
by C. A. Jack. Price 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottles free.
Ordinance No. 70.
An ordinance to submit to a vote of the elect
ors of the Village of Princeton, at the next
ensuing village election of said village, the
question, whether the Village of Princeton
shall become incorporated as the City of
Princeton under and subject to the pro
visions of Chapter Eight (8), General Laws
Of Minnesota for 1895 and amendmentesthfo
the Commothe
Mill Lacs.ss. Probate Court.
Special Term, November 5th, 1902.
In the matter of the estate of Erastus
Fletcher, deceased.
Whereas, an instrument in writing, purport
ing to be the last will and testament of Erastus
Fletcher, deceased, late of said county, has
been delivered to this court and
Whereas, Joseph A- -Ross has filed there
with his petition, representing among other
things that said Erastus Fletcher died in said
county, on the 25th day of October, 1902, tes
tate, and that said petitioner is the executor
named in said last win and testament, and
praying that the said instrument may be ad
mitted to probate, and that letters testament
ary be to him issued thereon
It is ordered, that the proofs of said instru
ment, and the said petition, be heard before
this court, at the Probate office in said county,
on the 12th.day.of December, A. D. 1902, at 2
o'clock in the afternoon when all persons
interested may appear for, or contest the pro
bate of said instrument.
And it is further ordered, that notice of the
time and place of. said hearing be given to all
persons interested, by publishing this order
once in each week for three successive weeks
prior to said day of hearing, in the Princeton
Union, a weekly newspaper printed and pub
lished at Princeton in said county.
Dated at Princeton the 5th day of Novem
ber, A. D. 1902,
By the court.
[Probate Seal.l Judge of Probate.
Mill Lacs.ss. In Probate Court.
Special Term, October 29, 1902.
In the matter of the estate of William Sorge
On reading and filing the petition of Herman
Sorge, executor, setting forth the amount of
personal estate that has come into his hands,
the disposition thereof, and how much remains
undisposed of the amount of debts outstand
ing against said deceased, as far as the same
can be ascertained the legacies unpaid, and a
description of all the .real estate of which said
deceased died seized, and the condition and
value of the respective portions or lots thereof
the persons interested in said estate with their
residences, and praying that license be to him
granted to sell all of said real estate. And it
appearing, by said petition, that there is no
personal estate in the hands of said Herman
Sorge, as executor, to pay said debts, the lega
cies or expenses of administration, and that it
is necessary for the payment of such debts,
legacies or expenses, to sell all of said real es
It is therefore ordered, that all persons in
terested in said estate, appear before this
court, on Friday, the 21st day of November,
1902, at 2 o'clock M., at the court house in the
village of Princeton, in said county, then and
there to show cause (if any there be) why li
cense should not be granted to said Herman
Sorge, as executor aforesaid, to sell so much of
the real estate of said deceased as shall be
necessary to pay such debts, legacies and ex
And it is further ordered, that this order shall
be published once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in
the Princeton Union, a weekly newspaper
printed and published at Princeton, in said
Dated at Princeton,, the 39th dav of October,
A. D. 1902. By the Court.
7' 'CVv &ft
Village of Princeton:
Section 1. At the annual election of the Vil
lage of Princeton to be held on the sixth day oi
January, 1903, the question whether the Vil
lage of Princeton shall become incorporated as
tne City of Princeton under and subject to the
provisions of Chapter Eight (8), General Laws
of Minnesota for 1895 and the amendments
thereto, shall be submitted to the electors of
said Village of Princeton.
Adopted and approved this third day of No
vember, 1902.
Attest: President.
[Corporate Seal.]
First publication Nov. 13,1902.
Mille Lacs. In Probate Court. Special
Term, November 8,1903.
In the matter of the estate of William T.
Henry, deceased.
Letters of administration on the estate of
William T. Henry, deceased, late of the county
of Mille Lacs and State of Minnesota, being
granted to Elmer E. Bigelow
It is ordered, that six months be and the
same is hereby allowed from and after the date
of this order, in which all persons having
claims or demands against the said deceased
are required to file the same in the probate
court of said county, for examination and al
lowance, or be forever barred.
It is further ordered, that the 13th day of
May, 1903, at 10 o'clock A. M., at a special
term of said probate court, to be held at the
probate office in the court house in the village
of Princeton in said county, be and the same
hereby is appointed as the time and place when
and where the said probate court will examine
and adjust said claims and demands.
And it is further ordered, that notice of such
hearing be given to all creditors and persons
interested in said estate by forthwith publish
ing this order once in each week for three
successive weeks in the Princeton UNIO N, a
weekly newspaper printed and published at
Princeton in said county.
Dated at Princeton the 13th day of Novem
ber, A. D. 1902. By che Court,
[Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
First publication Oct. 30,1902.
[Probate Seal.] Judge of Probate.
First publication Oct. 23,1902.
County of Mille Lacs.
District Court.
Joseph Underleak, Plaintiff.
Frank H. Hall, F. B. Dean, A. M.
Knight, Sampson R. Child and Charles
Strand, Defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named de
You are hereby summoned and required to
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the
above entitled action, of which a copy is here
unto annexed and herewith served upon you,
and to serve a copy of your answer to the said
complaint on the subscribers at their office in
the city of St. Paul, in Ramsey county, Minne
sota, within twenty days after the service of
this summons upon you, exclusive of the day of
such service and if you fail to answer the said
complaint within the time aforesaid, the
plaintiff in this action will apply to the court
for the relief demanded in the complaint.
Dated September 20th, 1902.
Plaintiff's Attorneys,
Room 312 Northern Pacific Rail
way Building, St. Paul, Minnesota.
To the above named defendants:
You and each of you are hereby notified that
the complaint in the above entitled action was
filed in the office of the clerk of the above court
at the court house at Princeton, Minnesota, on
the 18th day of October, 1902.
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
First publication Nov. 13,1902.
Notice of Cancellation of Contract.
To Henry J.Grube:
You are hereby notified that default has been
made by you in the terms and conditions of the
certain contract dated the 30th day of August,
A. D. 1900, and entered into between you and
the undersigned, for the sale to you of the fol
lowing described property, to-wit:
The northeast quarter (NE#) and the north
west quarter of the southeast quarter (NWtfof
SE&) of section twenty-three (23) in township
forty-three (43) north of range twenty-five (25)
west of the Fourth principal meridian, con
taining according to the U. S. survey thereof
two hundred (200) acres be the same more or
less, lying and being in the county of Mine Lacs
and State of Minnesota.
Said default consists of your neglect and
failure to pay the sum of two hundred forty
and no-100 ($240.00) dollars principal and sixty
seven and 20-100 (867.20)dollars iaterest.amount
ing in all to the sum of three hundred seven
and 20-100 ($307.20) dollars, which is now due
and owing and which under the terms and con
ditions of the said contract became due and
owing to the undersigned on the 30th day of
August, A- D. 1902.
You are therefore hereby required to pay to
the undersigned the said sum of three hundred
seven and 20-100 (8807.20) dollars, together with
the costs of serving this notice, within thirty
(30) days after the service of this notice
upon you exclusive of the day of such service
said payment may be made at the office of the
undersigned at Hartford, Connecticut, or at the
office, of M. S. Rutherford & Co., at Princeton,
You are further notified that if you fail to
make such payment within said time the said
contract will be canceUed and terminated by
the undersigned and that such cancellation and
termination shall take effect immediately upon
the expiration of said thirty (30) days after the
service of this notice upon you exclusive of the
dajrof such service.
Dated at Hartford, Connecticut, this 1st day of
November, A. D-1902.
'^^^^^^Mt^MdM^/M^&J, Jtefcsti&A&i
By R. A. GBIFJETNG, President.

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